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POEM FOB TRAVELLERS.
From tb? Boston Trauscnpt bailway LYHI C . "M pu! what evils do environ The man who meddles with cold iron Ah me' what evils do environ The man who rides on railway iron! The scalding Bteam should boiler burst The general smash, should wheels give way; Collisions, cinders, smoke accurst? And horrible high fares to pay' In dizzy whirl the prospect flies Belore La dazzled, wilaered eyes? Tb? most he sees some frightened horse Bounding along at headlong speed? Supposing Satan come, of course,? And liking not his novel steed, Or meeting train on t'other rail. That rushes by like nor'west gale? Or Station man with flag of red. Upright and moveless, as if dead! W ithin a neighbor reaideth "Punch," Another makes a sort of lunch, Clang, clang?clang, clang the engine goes, And still the smoke salutes the nose? And still the cinders thickly fly, * rill most of them are in your eye;? Your eyes you close them out to keep, And hope at least some moment's sleep,? When sinking into blissful ease? Hem' Show the tickets, if you please! The ticket shown,pop, comes a tunnel, As pitchy black as e'er was funnel? Or like, I trow, te that same region. Where dwell the imps whose name is legion, This avenu* of darkness past, The "terminus-'' is reached at last; But if hera terminates the rail, Of soeet this doth not end the tale! 'Mid sorters* coachmen, dirty hots, And snout* and oaths, and varied noise? Ywrta crowded here and trod on there? "Laid, sir, I wish you would take care My pet dog's fool?you've stepped right on it? On, mercy! I shall lose my bonnet!" "Put down that trunk! this Cab's engaged. Bow-bow! look out! the other train!" By this timfc,if not too enraged, Your efforts have not been in vain; Your luggage, rescued from the wreck, Soqie waiting vehicle will deck; Whirled for five minutes o'er the stones, Lost temper and belabored bones, And charged* I warrant double price; This is superlatively nice! .. Oli! if ae?ds be that I must travel. Pray 1st it be on good hard gravel? Give me a nag; that wears a saddle? Adieu rati lea rs and Steamboat paddle! MATERNAL KINDNESS. By Mrs. A. B. Welby. My heart grew softer, as I gazed upon That youthful mother, as she soothed to rest With a low song, her lov'd and cherish'd one? Tbe bud of promise on her gentle breast; For 'tis a sight that angel ones above May stoop to gaze on, from their bowers of bliss. When (nnocence upon the breast of Love, Is cradled, in a sinful world like this. A Mother's Love?by Mrs Norton. n . .Sweet is the image of the brooding dove! Holy as heaven a Mother's tender love! The love of many prayers, and many tears, Which changes not with dim declining years? The only love which on this teeming earth, Asks no return for passion's wayward birth. Cheerfulness?from the German. ? See bow the day beameth brightly before us! Blue is tbe firmanent, green is the earth; Grief hath no voice in the universe chorus; Nature is ringing with music and mirtk Lift np thy eyes, that are looking in sadness; Gaze! and if beauty can rapture thy squl, Virtue herself shall allure thee to gladness? Gladness! Philosophy's guardian and goal. Conscience?from Byron. Yet still there whispers the stnall voice within, Heard thro' gain's silence, and o'er glory's din; Whatever creed be taught, or land be trod, Man's conscience is the oracle of God. i " Patriotism. Sweet land of my kindred, blest land of my birth! Tbe fairest, the dearest, the brightest on earth! Where'er I may roam?bowe'er blest I may be, My spirit instinctively turns unto thee! From the National Intelligencer. THE ORPHAN BOY. "He faded yet so calos and meek, 180 gently wan, ao sweetly weak." The bustle of tbe fight was over; the prisoners had beeB secured, and the decks M ashed down, the watch piped, and the schooner had once more relapsed into mid night quiet and repose. 1 sought my ham mock and soon fell asleep. But my slum beifl were disturbed by wild dreams, which like the visions of fever, agitated and unner ved me, the late strife the hardships of my early life and a thoufand other things min gled together as figures in a phantasmago ria. Suddenly a hand was laid on my shoulder, and starting up I beheld the sur geon's mate. "Little Dick, sir, is dying," he said. At once 1 sprang from my hammock.? Little Dick was a sort of protege of mine. He was a pale, delicate child, said to be an orphan, and used to gentle nature and from the first hour I joined the schooner, my heart yearned towards him, for 1 too had once been friendless and alone in the world.? He had often talked to ire in confidence, of his mother, whose memory he regarded ?With holy reverence, while to the other boys of tbe ship he bad little to say; for they were rude and coarse, he delicate aud sen sitive. Often wh?n. they jeered him for his melancholy, he would go apart by himself and weep. He never complained of his lot though his companions imposed on him continually. Poor lad! his heart was in the grave with his lost parents. I took a strange interest in him, and had lightened his task as much as possible.? During tbe late fight 1 had owed my life to him, for he rushed in just as a sabre stroke was levelled at me: and by interposing his feeble cutlass had averted the deadly blow. In tbe hurry find confusion since 1 bad quite forgotten to inquire if he was hurt* though at the time, I inwardly resolved to exert all my little influeiwe to procure him a mid shipman's warrant in requital for his service. It was with a pang of reproachful agony, therefore, tlist I leaped to my feet? " My God!" 1 exclaimed, Myou don't mean it? He is not dying? M1 fear sir," said the messenger, shaking his bead sadly, "that he canuot live till morning." *' Ana have 1 been lying idle here I exclaimed with remorse. * Lead me to him!" "He is delirious, but in the interval* ol lunacy he asks for you sir," and as the man spoke we stood beside the bedside of the dying boy. The sufferer did not lie in his usual ham mock, for he was hung in the very midst ol | the crew, and the close air around it was loo sliding; but he had been carricd under the open hatchway, ami laid there in a little open space ol about four feet square! From the sound of the ripples, I judged the schoo ner was in motion, while the clear blue sky *een through the opening overhead, and dot ted with myriads of stars, betoken that the tog had broken away. How calm it smiled down on the wan face of the dying boy? Occasionally a light current of wiud?oh! how delicionsly cool in that pent up hold? ed died down the hatchway, and lifted the dark chesnut locks of the sufferer, as with his head reposing in the lap of an old vete ran, he lay in au unquiet slumber. His ahirt collar was unbottoned, and hischildish bosom, as white as that of a girl, was open and exposed. He breathed quick andhea u /i_ ^ *ie w?unt* which he was dying had been intensely painful, but within the last half hour had somewhat lulled, though even now his thin fingers tightly grasped the bed clothes, as if he suffered the greatest agony. ? ? A battle stained and gray haired seaman stood beside him, holding a dull lantern in his band, and gazing sorrrowfully down upon the sufferer. The surgeon knelt with his finger on the boy's pulse. As I ap proached they all looked up. The veteran who held htin ahook his head, and would have spoken, but the tears gathered too chokingly in his eyes. The surgeon said? I "He h going fast?poo? little fellow?do you see. this?" a* he spoke he lifted up a neb gold locktt, which had lain upon the boy s breast. He has seen better days." I could not answer for my heart was full ?here was the being to whom, but a few hours before J had owed my life?a poor "WM-ljf"? before me, With death already written on his brow? and yet I had never known his danger, and never sought him out after the conflict? Sf??WL erfe n,y heart reproached me io that hour. They noticed my agitation, and his old friend?the seamtn that held his head?said sadly, "Poor little Dick?you'll never see the fk h#Ve w,shed for so long. But there 11 be more than one?when log's out.", he spoke with emotion?"to mourn over you." Suddenly the little fellow opened his eyes and looked vacantly around. " Has he come yet?" he asked in a low voice. ? Why won't he come?" I r i."J *m, here'" ?aid 1 teking the little DiekT" "d?nn y?U kn0W me' He smiled faintly in my face. He then said, "You hare been kind to me sir?kinder i kD Dlos* P^ple are to a jwor orphan boy. I have no way to show my gratitude?un less you will take the Bible you will find in HIS ^U0 m' r !t s a 8mall offering, 1 know, but its all r have." I I burst into tears he resumed. i/.I>^,tor' lam tying, ain't 1?" said the little fellow, "for my aight grows dim. God bless you Mr. Danforth." I Can I do nothing for you Dick ?"said I "you saved my life. I would coin my blood to buy yours." "i have nothing to ask?I don't want to ule~? y' ,f il'8 P??sible let me be buried by mother?you find the name of the place and all about it in my trunk." " Anything?everything, my poor lad " II answered chokingly. ? The little fellow smiled faintly?it was like an angels smile?but he did not ans wer. His eyes were fixed on the stars flick ering in that patch of the blue sky overhead. His mind wandered. "It's a long ?long ways up there? but there are bright angels among them? Mother used to say that I would meet her there. How near they come, and 1 see sweet faces smiling on me from amonc then,. Hark! is that music?" and lifting his finger, he seemed listening fora moment He fell back, and the old veteran burst into tears. J he child was dead. Did he in deed hear angel's voices ? God grant it. CHRIST, the MINISTER'S EXAMPLE. The Saviour himself first published his own gospel to man. " Then preached he the gospel of the kingdom in their villages and cities. As a preacher of the everlast mg gospel, Christ is a model and perfect example of every Christian minister; and not only should this class of men in the study of the Scriptures, sit at their Master's teet and learn his words, but should gaze upon the portraiture which the inspired penmen have drawn of Christ as a preach er in the great congregation, and seek to be like him in the several respects in which he stands out as a glorious model of just and effective preaching. 1. In the subject matter of his preaching, he is our example. The subject of Christ's sermons, was always some doctrine or duty of consequence. The sermon on Ihe mount contains more true divinity, more subjects important for men to know, than the entire system of all teacher*, who bad come be fore him. At one time Christ discourses on the necessity of repentance, regeneration, faith, and a new life; at another, on the chaiacter of God, and man's duty to love him supremely, ami his fellow man as him self; again, the worth of the soul, on his | own sufferings, on heaven and hell, time ?nd eternity. Our Saviour opened not his ' e S "UbjeCt m,lter of hls d? kliul i m?8t so'emn an?l important tations no e.Ma>'8' no ,ow di,Pu ? "i ' , quibbling# in the falsely called' tSStH l'h'1Kho?l? Ever/subject partakes of the solemnity of eternity ; and he speaks as a messenger from the eternal God to men. Who that gazes upou ihe Divine model, can introduce light and tri n?ng subjects into his solemn ministrations, and dwell on nou-essentiuls instead of the bread of life for souls ? . f ^ manner of preaching and in styi", Christ is the minister's example. We have supposed there was always something m the manner of Christ, solemn and stri king?that while lie was dispassionate and calm, there was an earnestness and an unction which led his hearers to feel that the preacher felt what he proclaimed. Jn manner impressive, solemn, inspiring re spect lor himself, and especially for his teaching, Christ could never be an example in subject or manner, to such preaching a* should. excite in his hearer^ the vain and risible feelings of our nature. He who never laughed, would not preach to make 1 men smile. And in style Christ i* our pat-1 ern. Always simple and plain, yet elegant and often sublime, he always spoke in such language, and employed such metaphors and illustrations as his hearers could easily comprehend. And this is the style of the best ministers ; and is to be sought for, ra-l tber than a pedantic and studiously learned ? y e. 1 he great mass ol your congrega tion are to be instructed, not the fancy of i the few gifted. 3. in boldness and fidelity, Christ is a I for every Christian minister. The gentle Saviour, whose tenderness would [not break the bruised reed, knew well when to proclaim the truth in words that burn. Sine were attacked, and the guilty dressed with " ye generation of vipers, [ low you escape the damnation of hell." ,7 lhe a*e at the root of the tree, and did not content himself, or think to uihl his ministry, by gently lopping off the branches, and leaving the tree of sin fulness yet standing. No matter Whether ?n high or low places, sin was faithfully re-i buked, and no matter whether Pharisee or a Publican, "thou art the man," thundered I ?U uTn 6uilly conscience. So it was with the Apostles ; so should it be with the I faithful minuter of the Cross now. Now what, a lesson should the fidelity tof their aster impart to the time-serving minis ters, who, dumb on the great sins of the times, cringe and quail before an erroneous pu ic opinion, succumb to ask certain men in the society what they shall preach, and ear to eome boldly to rebuke ain, as the messengers of God to men. Not so do we learn of Christ. 4.. In holiness of life, and in consecration of hu work, is Christ an example to gospel ministers, In holiness apd j%?wsecration , more l?a" ,D sP.arkling talents, lies the suc [ cess of the ministry..** reconciliation? Men of much fervent prayer, men of deep toned piety, are the-men who have been wise to win souls, and the most successful ambassadors of Jestis Christ, My brethren, | "ere we have Christ our glorious example ; I 'n no other feature does he more atri ! kmgly become our example, and in no othei respect is it more important that we copy out the example, than in his holiness and consecration to his work. Our success must depend essentially on this point. Let i?s rise higher in a holy life, and allow, nothing to interfere with our consecration to the [ ministry, and then we shall not run nor la bor in v&in. THE CROSS AMD THE CROWflf. BY REV. T. H. STOCKTON. | I see Him step on Cavalry, and not an atom trembles. 1 see Him nailed to the I wood. I see His upward look of pitying I love, and hear , His praver?" Father ! for give tficnt, the^ kngfw tot what they do '" I see Him hanging faint, i? the noon-day darkness. ITiear His last cry?" It is fin ished !" and see His head fall,upon His bo i som in death. Sudden as the shock of the earthquake my soul thrills with the truth. Quick as the rending o? the veil of the temple, the J veil of my mind is parted, and the glory of v*od shines in upo* it. 1 s?e^,at there was one sacrifice too great for Christ t?rmake! H* was willing to leave the Throne of the Universe for the1 manger of Bethlehem ; willing to grow up as the son of a poor carpenter; willing to be called the companion of publicans and sinners ; willing to be watched with jealous eyes and slandered by lying tongues, and! hated by murderous hearts, and betrayed by friendly hands, and denied by pledged 1 lips, and rejected by apostate priests and a deluded populace and cowardly princes: willing to be sentenced to the cross, and to carry the cross, and bleed, and groan, and thirst, mm! die on the cross,-but he was not willing to wear an earthly crown, or robe, or wield an earthly sceptre, or exercise earthly rule ! That would have been too great a sacrifice! He did, indeed, endure! e crown of thorns, and the cast-off purple I and the reed, and the cry-- Hail, King ol the Jews . But this was merely because he preferred the mockery to-the reality : so pouring infinite contempt on the one, not only by rejecting it in the beginning of His ministry, but also by accepting the other at its close. A Godlike sacrifice! I see it. I see it? The blood of Chnst was an atonement for the*ins of the world ! "He was wounded for our transgressions, He was bruised for our iniquities, the chastisement of our peace iTealedr" ^ bj H" '"'J*' We are 1 ?ee it. His burial hallowed the tomb: the breaking ol the seal on His sepulchre was the breaking of the seal on every sep ulchre ; the ascension of His humanitv to Heaven, is the warrant of our ascension : and its entire and eternal perfection, exalted as it is, " far above all principality, and power, and might, and dominion, and every name that is named, not onlv in this world, but also in that which is to* come," is the assurance of our own perfection, in all the honors of joint-heirship with Him, in the many mansioned House of His Father, where he has "gone to prepare a place'' for us. Young Fox and Old Goose. An infirm old gentleman was found by a rogue, moo ing sadly at something lost. "Whats the matter sir?" said the fel low. "Oh, sir, a villain has just stole my gold laced hat from my head, and ran away with it?" " Tt "Why don't you run alter him?" asked the rogue. "Bless your heart, sir, 1 can't run at all 1 cau hardly walk." "The dure you can't" said the rogue, k'and he stole your hat?" " Yes he did, sir." "And you can't run?" "Not I." "Nor catch him?" "No." "Then here goes for your wig?" and ac cordingly, pulling off that thatch for the head, the fellow went off like a shot, and the old geutleman was 1 eft as bald as a coote. A learned clergyman in Maine was accos ted in the following manner by an illit erate preacher who despised education. " Sir, you have been to college, 1 iup pose?" "Yes sir," was the reply. ? 1 am thankful," replied ihe foraper, "that the Lord has opened my mouth with | out any learning." "A Similar event," replied the latter, "took placejin Balaam's time, but such things are of rare occurence at the present day." TO FOREIGN GENTLEMEN, ARRIVING in the United States, or others, desi? ous of purchasing a permanent country resi. dence in Pennsylvania. The subscriber offers foi sale his farm, situated in Montgomery county, Pei;n? I aylvania, 14 miles north of Philadelphia. It contains | 308 acres of land, 288 acres of which are in the highest state of cultivation, producing wheat, rye. Indian corn and hay, equal to any upland farm?the remaining 20 acres being woodland- On the pre mises is A fine stone mansion, 60 feet by 45, with a verandah attached, 16 feet wide, extending the length of the bouse, and a large piazza on the east, the whole giving ample accommodation for a family of twenty persons. The pleasure grounds surround ing the house are shaded with elegant evergreens, and are very beautifully laid out. Thereare on the farm'three stone houses for farmers or tenants, to gether with three large stone barns, containing sta bling and conveniences for a hundred head of catile, and for the storage of 2fi0 tons ol produce, with coach house, wagon house, granary and corn cribs attached. There are also the advantages of a fine spring houae, ice house, fish pond, a garden of two acres, orchards stocked with the finest fruit, green house and grape wail, a atream of spring water in | ev*3ry field, a daily mall, by which the Philadelphia and New York papers of the same day are received, j and an omnibtu passing the gate morning and even ing. ? i In the immediate vicinity are Episcopal, Luther I en and Presbyterian churches. Further description is unnecessary, as. all persons wishing to purchase are invited to call and examine I the estate. It may, however, ba added, that for beau ' ty, healthful situation, and advantages, it is not sur passed by any in the United States. It may be well also the mention the price, which is $220 pet acre. Apply to GEORGE SHAFF, Whitemarsb, july 2 2aw 1 m* Montgomery co., Pa. INSIDE VENlTlAN WINDOW BLINDS. WILLIAM NOEL, Dealer and Manufacturer of Inside Venitian Win dow Blinds, south aide Penrt. av. between 9th and 10th streets, Waqhingt n. BLIN 1)8 of all s;zes and styles furr., hed to order. Split Blinds, plain and painted, of all sizes. Bra$a fixtures and trimmings fum'shed. Linen and transparent Curtains put up in the | best style. Fire-screens and wide paper for curtains, very cheap. All work done on reasonable terms and with promptness. N. B. Old Blinds repsired and repainted. jun?231m led! ICE!! ICE !!! THE SUBSCRIBERS haveon hand a large sup ply of pure Potomac Icq, which they will sell at their Ice-house corner of Maryland avenue and Eleventh street, for Twenty-five cents per bushel. BIRD & GUNNELL. N. B.?Ice deliveied in any part of-the city at the shortest notice. B. &. G. June 23?tf __ VARNISH. Coach Varnish No. l Furniture do ? 2 do do [Scraping do Japan do Leather do For sale in five gallon tins by CHA8. 6TOTT, Drug and Apoth corner of 7th it Pa a", may 21 tf CLOVE ANODYNE TOOTH-ACHE DftOPS. An immediate and Perfect cure. For sale by CHARLESSTOTT, Druggist 4 Apoth. corner of Vth A fa- av may 12?tf "SEASONABLE MEDICINES. Bull's extract of Sarsaparilla Sand's do do Leidy's do do Townsend's do Schwartze's do Knack's Panacea. Swaiin's do Syrup Sarsaparilla Compound These incdicinea are all of Standard Merit, and are warranted pure and genuine. At this season of the year they will be found highly beneficial for pu rify ins the biood and invigorating the system. ' For sale by CHAS.STOTT. Drug it Apoth corner of 7th & Pa av. may 21 tf ALUM. 1,600 pounds of Alum, For sale by CHA8. STOTT, Diug & Apoth corner 7th A Pa. may 18if * CONsnnT wTO ICE CREAM; M SODA WATER; &c. &c R8. M. A. CAMPBELL would respectful!v f inform the ladies ami gentlemen of Washing ?on, and ?iti|tre to the metropolis, that the has ta ken the house formerly occupied by Mr. Barnes, on Pennsylvania avenu*. between 2d and 3d streets, west of the Depot, where she will at all tidies be prepared to wait upon those who may give her their patronage. Ladies and gentlemen visiting the Capitol grounds will find this establishment a convenient and plea sant resort; while no expense or pains wilt be ?pared to make the Ice Cream and Soda Water se cond to none in the city. , . All the luxuries usually found in a confectionary constantly kept Call and see. may81 lot GADSBrS SALOON, Corner of Penn. Jiveiwe and 3d street, un der Gadsby^s Hotel. "Rough and Ready," "Buena Vista," and "Cerro Gordo" Juleps. ZHI8 establishment is now open for the reception of visiters, under the supervision of Mr. J. A. ry, who is prepared to eorve up in the most re xcherthe style every description of beverages to tickle the appetite and please the tastes of the most fastidi ous. They who are disposed to give it a call will be sure to come again, where they can have all the fashionable beverages prepared to " ordersuch as Kough and Ready, Buena Viata, and Cerro Gordo Juleps, Palo Alto Sangaree, Oseat Punch, Alvara do Cobblers, and California (Smashes, &c. dee. may 20 lm FARE REDUCED! * WASHINGTON AND ALEXANDRIA BOAT. Passage Five Cents?Freight at Reduced talee. gJJSflL Tbe departure of the steamer JG maujCKSEPH JOHNSON, will be. aa nigh as practicable, at the following hours, until further notice, vie: Leave Alexandria at 7j, 10, 12 j, and 44 o'clock. Leave Washington at 8$, 11, 1$, 34, and 5A o'clock. WM. H. NOWELL, Captain. apri! 20?dtf 1000 libs, of Epsom Salts? For sale by CHAS. STOTT, Drug 6l Apoth corner 7th 6c Pa av. may 21 tf LLOYD'S ROUGH AND READY SAND SOAP, AND TABLETS,. FOR CLEANSING,. WHITENING, AND BEAUTIFYING THE HANDS. H LLOYD has ingeniously succeeded in in-1 ? venting a Compound of such a delightful nature as to render the hardest and roughest skin soft, fair, and delicately white. Ladiea Riding, Gardening, or Painting, and Gen tlemen Shooting, Hunting, Fishing, Cricketing, j flowing, &c., or any amusement or exertion preju dicial to the hands, will find the improved ROUGH'] AND READY WASH BALLS and TABLETS pleasingly efficacious in removing all hardness, stain, [ redness, and all other cutaneous disfigurement; pre venting and rendering the skin soft, fair, and pKable. From the nice combination of Balsamic tngredi* ents introduced into the composition, they form a fine Creamy Lather, with the hardest or Sea Water, which renders them very desirable for Salt Water Baths. They produce the most softening and re freshing sensation, and will be found an excellent substitute for the Fleah Brush. . They are highly recommended to Captains of Ships, Merchants, and all who trade with fereign countries, as they will retain their virtuo in any cli-1 mate. For sale by CHAS. STQTT. Drug. Sf Apoth? corner of 1th 4r Pa. av. may 12?tf Paints, Oils, and Paint Brushes, Ac. Tho subset iber has just received a large and Iresh supply of PAINTS, OILS, &c., part of which are named below. _ They are guaranteed to be pure and good, and from the best manufactories. All i persons wanting such articles would find it to their advantage to call, as I am determined to tell lower than similar articles can be got at any other placc in this city. 350 kegs White Lead 120 lbs. Chrome Green 120 lbs. Chrome Yellow 20 lbs. Chrome Red 100 lbs. Pure Verdegris 300 lbs. Red Lead and Litharge 100 lbs. Imperial Green 600 lbs. Venetian Red and- Sp. Brown in oil 300 lbs. Yellow Ochro in oil 100 lbs. Paris Green, dry 50 lbs. do. do. in oil , A large assortment of Paint and White Wash Brushes. 400 lbs. Lamp Black, dry and in oil 10 Iba. Sp. Whiting , 1000 lbs. Putty 200 Boxes of Window Glass, all sizes 5 bbls. Linseed Oil J 5 bbls. Copal and Japan Varnish 3 bbls. 8p. Turpentine 1 cask bleached Lamp Oil, at 75cts pr. gall., Also, PURE PINE OIL, received fresh from the manufactory every week. CHARLES STOTT, comer 7th street I april 27?6mo and Penn. Av. DR. C. A. Van Zandt's Health Restora tive Pills is a medicine which not only cures but prevents disease, capable of great results, and equally calculated to be safely used for apparently small ones. We all know how dreadful and dan gerous a seated bilious disorder is, and we sre also well aware of (he seeming insignificance of its first warnings or incipiency. The individual suffering from slight pains in his chest, back, or stomach, or from occasional nausea, dull headache, extreme ner vousness, sleeplessness, trifling prevarication of ap petite, and other disagreeable visitations so common ly and foolishly looked upon as unimportant, may not know that those symptoms, treated so contemp tuously, are the consequences of a diseased state of the liver, which if not remedied, will lead either to speedy death or a long train of unbearable ills which are known by the following names : Hypochondria, mania, dizziness, slow fevers, epilepsy, asthma, dropsy, rheumstisrn, chlorasis, convulsions, nauaea, nervousness, craptns, gout, pleurisy, jaundice, irrita bility, and violence, dyspepsia, hysterics, scurvy,foul stomach, dry coughs, glandular affections, colds, lin gering sore throats, various disorganizations of the great intestine, strictures and spasmodic complaints internally, eruptions, shortness of breath, heartburn, neuralgia, vital inflammation, flatulence, gastric fe vers, dtc. Sometimes, too, Ihere ensues an irregular action ?f the heart* Take these pills and suffer no more. WYATT 4c KETCHUM, 121 Fulton sL, N. Y., General Agents; and sold >y CHARLES STOTT, april 24?Gmo. POTASH. lbs. Potash for sale. Juat received by CHARLES STOTT, may 29 7th street and Peon, avenue. A CiKB. L6. BECK would take this method of notifying , his friends and public generally thatho \m re moved his bouse Furnishing Store from Pennsyl vania avenue to E street north efpoaite Bo*. O. B. Brown's,one square west of the General Post Office. Having a larger house and a lower rent f cm tmd will nil any and all kinds of House-Furnishing Goods cheaper than at any time heretofore. I will try to prove this to any one in want of goods that will give me a call. N. B. lhiomx for rent, furnished or unfurnished, april 31-3m * ,UWE! LIME! LIME! A AA bushels fresh burnt Lime for sale by Wlf u. ward * son, 1 at their Lumber Yard on (2th roaySO ' ' I M A CARD. ISS ANNA M. BECK would respectfully in form the Ladies of Washington that ahe b mow prep <red with her Spring Stock to execute all eiders in Millinery or Mantua Making wjth Tftjnrm end despatch. Residence E street, opposite Rev. O. B. Brown's. *p*U 9l-9m OCEAN STEAM NAVIGATION CO. U. S Mail Line to Cowes and Southampton, and Bremen. The splendid new steamship WASHING-* TON, 1750 tons burthen, Frederic Hewitt, commander, will start fiom New York on Uw IsTof June next, carrying the U. 8. MaiL She will touch at Cowes and Southampton to lend passengers and freight, end deliver the mails for England; France, and Belgium, and will then pro ceed to Bremerhaven. Returning, will leave Bre merhaven the 2f>th of June. The Washington isboilt.in the strongest man with a view to being converted into t ship of 1 and subject at anytime to iospeetkmby officers ap pointed by the President, buth during. and after con struction. She has two engines of 1000 bene power* each, and ascommodations for 140 first class, and 4* so cond class passengers. Passage from New York to Southampton. to Bremen, first class, $120; second class, $60. Passage from Bremen and Southampton to New York, first class, $150; second class, $60. She will carry about 300 tone freight, which will be charged according to the nature of the goods of fering. All "letters must pass through the Post Oftoe. Parcels, for which bill# of lading will be signal, wfll be charged $5 each. For Freight or Passage, apply at the Office of the Ocean Steam Navigation Company, 44 William at. corner of Wall street, New York. ? E. Mills, General Agent. Agents at Southampton, Day, Croskxt, & Ross, do at Bremen, C. A. Hkinkkebt dtCo. do at Havre, William Isaii.iv. The evcond Steamer of this line is iti doe courae of construction, and will be in readineae in the enau '"g fall. may 14-tf REGULAR MAIL L BETWEEN BOSTON AND A". By the fast and splendid steamers Rhode Jfhmd aid Origon. 'GC/*Hour of leaving New York changed .to 6 p. an. THE steamers Rhode Island, Capt. Potter, and Oregon, Capt. Thaysr, will run throughout the season, in connection with the Stanington and Pro vidence and Boston and Providence railroads, leav ing New York daily, Sundays excepted, from pier No. 1, North River, at S o'clock p. m., or npon the arrival of the mail train from Boston. These steamers am unaurpaseed in apeed, splen dor and comfort, ha?ing each of them 60 large com modious private state rooms and bertha for 500 per sons, besides large private rooma for families, and parlors. These steamers are officered by tne moat experi enced men, and will shorten the passage between New York and Boston from one and a half to two hours, thereby arriving in ample time for,all the lines from Boston, north and east. The Orseon will leave New York Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. Leave Stonington Monday, Wednesday and Fri> day. The Rhode Island will leave New York Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Leave Stoqington Tuesday, Thursday and Satur day. N.B.?Passengers on the arrival of the steamer* at Stonington proceed immediately in the splendid railroad cars to Providence and Boston without any delay; and a baggage master accompanies each train through to Boston, to take charge of the bag g?g?. For passage, berths, state rooms, or freight, appli cation may be made to the agenta on the whar? and at the office No. 10 Battery place, New fork. mav22 tf J. STOUVENEL &. CO., No. 29 Gold street and No? 3 John street near Broadway, Wew York, MANUFACTURERS, WHOLESALE and RETAIL DEALERS in CHINA, GLASS, AND LAMPS, for oil and lard. Gas Fixtures of every description, Solar and Gas Lamps, Chandeliers, Brackets, Girandoles, Candelabras, &c. Private houses, churches, and hotels, fitted up with Gas, at a great reduction in price, and all articles warranted. A complete assortment of the richest cut, press ed, and plain Glass constantly on hand. All the above articles made to order, *nd all kinds of Glassware matched to any pattern. Lamps altered and repaired. Goods loaned to parties. Oil at wholesale and retail. New style of Hall Lamps and Lanterns. may 13?tf PEOPLE'S LINE OP STEAM BOATS FOR ALBANY, From the foot of Courtlandt street, New York. At 5 o'clock, p. m.?Landing at intermediate placet. , The steamboat Rochester, Capt. A* Hitchcock, will leave on Monday, Wednesday, Friday, and Sunday af ternoons, at 5 o'clock. Tho steamboat Columbia, Capt. W. W. Tup per, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday, abd Satur day nler noons, at 5 o'clock. All persons are forbid trusting any of the boats of this Line without a written order from the captains or agents. For passage or freight apply on board the boats, or to P. C. Shultx, at the office on the wharf, may 19 tf SCHOOL BOOKS OF ALL KINDS FOR sale at the FOUNTAIN BOOKSTORE, near the Railroad Depot. may 18?-tf CHEAP BOOKS. A VARIETY OF SECOND-HAND BOOKS for sale on very low terms, at the Fountain Bookstore, near ihe Railroad Depot. may 18 tf EAaTHENWARE, ChIWA, A I'D GLASS. T. Poi sell, importer and dealer in fc. Wars, China ind Glass, wholesale and retail, at his store, opposite Brown's Hotel, Pennsylvania A venae Washington lity, D. C.